• Ron Miscavige
    A Monster Wife-Beater 

    Ron Miscavige’s sordid past is a travesty. A man who admits to beating his wife more than 120 times on national television has now turned to the Internet to rewrite history. Think about it—a staggering once a month for 10 years is the response to a question of whether Ron ever punched his wife! Ron claims it was “only” on the arm or the back—but who ever said a man hitting his petite wife anywhere was acceptable?!

    Ron Miscavige. A family Frankenstein

    It wasn’t socially acceptable in the 1950s, 60s or 70s either. That’s why Ron kept his domestic violence hidden, until it was revealed to all by television host Megyn Kelly when she pressed him on how many times he beat his wife.

    That’s when Ron gave the jaw-dropping admission: “Maybe all the time, over a 10-year period—would happen maybe once a month or something like that.”

    Ron kept his domestic violence hidden.

    According to Ron’s daughters, Ron beat their mother far more often than that, on average twice a week. What makes it even more disturbing is Ron’s nonchalant manner, mentioning the number as if he was reciting the number of times he dropped his trumpet.

    But instead of some casual act, we are speaking about pummeling a woman—the mother of his children—with his fists, on a regular basis. One would think Ron would atone for such despicable behavior. But not Ron.

    We are speaking about pummeling a woman—the mother of his children—with his fists, on a regular basis.

    Lest there be any confusion, here it is in Ron’s own words:

    According to Ron’s daughters, he actually beat his wife until her eyes were black and blue. So much for his spin that he never struck her in the face. And here it is in his own handwriting:

    “I hit Loretta and lose control of myself at times (this was reported before but I have done this again since reporting it) 4 or 5 times. Also, have choked her at times when I can’t get her to ack [acknowledge] my originations [ideas].”

    Ron’s daughters recall that Ron broke their mother’s ribs, and that his savagery became so intolerable she fled to live with her sister, Ginny.

    According to the daughters there was even a time Ron threatened his wife with a gun.

    According to the daughters there was even a time Ron threatened his wife with a gun.

    Yet Ron shows no remorse and won’t look in the mirror and admit that he was a monster and continues to attempt to inflict pain upon his family, who he ruthlessly attacks.

    He should be speaking about how he was helped to come off the bottle and lead a more ethical life by the moral beacon in his life, his younger son.

    But no, Ron only likes to ally himself with and listen to those who give him bad advice—those perverts and other dishonest souls who use him for their own benefit.

    He can’t reconcile how his actions show he is still a monster. A fiend. A family Frankenstein.